Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972 was designed to prevent sex discrimination in education.
The statute prohibits universities from denying a student access to education based on sex, and it prohibits sexual harassment in the workplace.
But since 1973, Title IX has been used in a number of cases, including when a college president violated the law by allowing a group of fraternity members to engage in sex with a student, and when a student at a college was expelled because of his sexual orientation.
Now, Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 is being used to enforce Title IX.
The purpose of the new law is to protect the right of all people to be free from discrimination.
“It’s very important that we enforce the law,” said attorney Michael Rosenfeld, a professor of civil rights law at Stanford Law School.
“If a school is violating the law, they are subject to penalties.
If they are violating the Constitution, they could lose their accreditation.”
The Supreme Court has yet to decide whether to hear a Title VII case, and the outcome will be decided by the high court in May.
But for now, the case is going to be decided in federal court.
The federal government’s complaint against the University of Washington is based on a Title IV case, Title V of the 1964 Civil Rights Acts, which protects people who are discriminated against because of race, color, religion, national origin, age, disability or sex.
The suit is based primarily on Title IX, which was passed in 1972 by Congress to prohibit discrimination in federally funded education programs, including colleges and universities.
The plaintiffs argue that the university violated the civil rights act because it failed to take action to prevent sexual misconduct on campus.
The university did not take action against any of the fraternity members, but the lawsuit says that some of the actions by the fraternity included allowing the students to be photographed together without consent and allowing them to use the bathroom that matched their gender identity.
The students claim that the school should have reported the incident to the law enforcement agency or the school district.
The complaint does not mention the name of the law agency.
In the end, the lawsuit is unlikely to have a lasting effect.
“I don’t think the university has a right to have the Title IX complaints go forward in federal courts,” said Rosenfeld.
“The government is not going to get the law changed.
The government can’t enforce the civil liberties provisions of the Constitution.”
The lawsuit is scheduled to go to trial in April, and a ruling is expected within a year.